Newspaper Page Text
:-. -. ,vr-. I i ii hi ii in wn i mi mi ii piii in i iiiiii i iw ! in hi iihiimw i i ii hi i hi i Mini nil 1 111 i i i i i nil in i i wain 1 111 T-.?rjrT.;-vtrt!-x'''r-.in!'i.iv)t'jrmat-,-,mii.i'.-i jj.jj::-rr-jtu . wranw'UJiijwwK.ii.A -at i'-.i'j?zj-
"H - " "" jy 7sWTV,:?-;:g,yafaSr 1B?a'SS?M?rrWSS' -fBnsWSTOSaVSKTTK-v v'-r X :-J "a-
t. .-.(wr-"' j- " - .-- S?'ai-'-iSfegi'-aL-' ti'-'W. jga&s-TM T"A -' '' ' " --T-i. -f "' ----'-' , ,
- , - ig - - - - .. Pi V r -"S. ;v 'tT - " -- ,r
THE EVENING TIMES,r TUESDAY; NOVEMBER 12, 1895.
Got Hn Overcoat?
If riot, better get oue ;you need it now. No trouble
to get suited or fitted HERE, jio matter what price
you want to pay or what style of coat you want,
We have every fashionable shape and fabric in every
grade worth having, Prices from $10 to $45, with a
dozen or more intermediate grades.
A beauty for the price is an all-wool fast color Blue,
Black and Oxford Kerseys at FIFTEEN Dollars
silk velvet collar, Italian body and satin sleeve linings,
perfect fitting stylish garments, superior to lots of
Heavier underwear ? Then see our -fleece health
brand; it's the warmest, lightest and most comfort
able made, and tosts no more than other kinds $1.25
to 54.50 per garment.
ROBINSON, CHERY & CO.,
I2TH AND F STS. I fubnVsehings.
It I II niiu I OIUl HATS- SHOES.
MAYER & PETTIT.
Ever tried Housekeeping? '"It's clfeaper
than boarding. We can furnish your house
cheaply and well.
CASH OR CREDIT.
t LADIES ARE QUICK TO LEARN, $
And most ladles hac already learned that the "L'nUcr&al" is tho
place to cet the biggest bargains In Groceries and llouscfurnlsh- f
ingv licrc arc a icw 01 xuc snaps
Best quality Sheet Iron Itoast- r
lag Tans, any size UU
Best Qualit Cranks Iron Tea ZQp
Kettles, 3 quart size Hub
But Quality Granite Iron Tea COn
Kettles, 4 quart size iLi
lUc Decoratod Vegetable I O
Decorated EnclUa China Din-ff r OQ
iter fcets, 103 pieces 4J.3
Mrs. Tutts' Sad Irons, SlnseL. bC
Cut Glass Krult Saucers. Ke;u- n
Iarprke, 5a each UEacb.
Copper Bottom Wash Boilers, CQr
extra quality gjd
First Quality Cedar Wash
lube; no knots
00' 48 and OoC. EACH
$3 Brass Tables, genuine onyx O ri
iop - 0.0
still in full blast the public
has found oat what a cinch
it is to buy clothing at less
44c on the Dollar
The firm of H. A. Hazle
ton & Co., whose stock we
bought at the sheriff's sale,
were in business 20 years
and were celebrated for
manufacturing the very
highest class of Clothing.
The stock was all this sea
The finest quality of
Men's Clothing.Boys' Cloth
ing, Men's Overcoats, Boys'
Overcoats, Children's Cloth
ing, Children's Overcoats.
The crowd of buyers grows
bigger every day you will
want to kick yourself if, you
miss your chance.
R FRIEDLAMDER & BR0
9th and E Sts. N. W.
J. W. BRICKER,
No. 151 Center -Market.
Freih and Salt Heats for sale
as low as any itoro.
Xealt are for tale, lut not principle.
Roast Beef 8tol2o
Round steak 10c
Sirloin. Steak 12 l-2c
Forcquartcr I.nmh 8c
Hlndquartcr lamb 12c
JOII.N N. IIOOVKR.stalls134to 136,
se. cor. Center Market. 7th & It sts.
CUAKLLS E. 11O0VER. 413 to 415
K Street Market
National Capital Brewing Co. "Munch
ener" because It Is brewed ezcloalTely
from malt ana bops. Bottled only by
J, F. HERMANN & SON., '
7BO to 754 Tenth St. S. E.
A. trial will eonrlnc -7011 of Hi tatdlclnal
tl Brass Ban juet Lampn, wltn
Cupid figure, silk shade
Decorated Toilet Sets, 10 pieces
Largo .Size Mo nates, 3 for....
Special reductions in llariland
culna Dinner bets.
From 8 to 10.
ii dozen I ins Crystal Water Tumblers
and Taney Tray,
From 1 0 to 11 .
Large 3 String Brooms, A
From 11 to 1 .
H dozen bilror-rlated Kulres, H dozen
Forks, 6 dozen Tea 3poon, H dozen
Table Spoons. Sugar shell and But
ter Ku:fe. per sfct,
urnishing Store, $
St N. W.
NINE PETTY ROBBERIES
Poltca Apparently 'Unable to Cope
With the Invasion of Thieves.
CoiiipiulutH MaU to lleiidriuiirlora
From All Stftiuiis of the City.
hniiill Article--. Stolen.
An unusually large list of petty robberies
were reported to pollt-c headquarters this
niorninj-. Complaints are coming In from
all sections of the city and efforts to put a
stop to this sort of thievery have so far
MissL.Easlou.of No. 1318 T street north
west, reported stolen from her house a lady's
silver watch and a gray overcoat.
J. Walters, of No. 1110 1' street north
west, reported stolm from his pool room
at aboic-nientloncd number a 6et of lory
Henry B. Tlaj-gett, of No. 123 C street
northeast, reported stolen rrom his buggy,
at Eighth and East" Capitol streets, a lap
robe and whip.
William Banter, of No. 213 Ninth street
southwest, reported the loss of a pair of
silk carriage curtains.
Charles F.Bnyder.of No. 42SFourtustreet
northwest, was roblied of a suit of clothes,
one silk est, a pair of gold cuff buttons
and a lot of shirts, collars it lid cuffs.
E. n. Jackson, living at the corner of
Fourteenth and 1) streets southwest, had
stolen from his stable In rear of his hou.-e
several pieces of harness.
T. G. White, of No. 1 127 Twentieth street
northwest, reported that his store at that
number -was entered Sunday night and a
quantity of tobacco, cigars, cigarettes,
shirts, collars and cuffs -were stolen.
Charles A. Baker, living on the Conduit
road. In the county, was robbed of three
Thomas Keedy, of No. 811 Seventh street,
reported the loss by theft from his buggy
of n carriage robe.
TIieaerniredn!ly circulation of The
Tillies for the w celt eiHllnj; .November
10 was 3S.48T.
Judge Blughiiui'g Orders. -Orders
were Issued to-day In Chief Jus
tice Bingham's court. No. 1, as follows:
Mjcrs vs. Lawler; pro coufesso of defend
ant Lawler granted Wood vs. Helsman;
contract confirmed, with E. H. Thomas aDd
E. B. Hay as trustees to execute. Smith
vs. Brainball; sale decreed; Job Barnard
and George Ii Hazleton, Jr., trustees.
Ewing vs. Malsh; rule discharged and In
junction and receiver denied. Kamsdell vs.
Moyers; sale decreed; C. A. Brandenburg and
John C. Chaney trustees to sen.
Yon Needn't Come Down Town.
The- Time hna established the fol
lowing branch offices where liner
advertisement)) can be left, and will
receive an prompt attention as If
left at the main office:
Frank Smith, 4th and G sta. nw.
SI. SIcNulty, 133B 14th Ht. nw.
A. B. SlcClcwkey, 1312 7th at. nw.
B. Base, 2153 Fa. are. nw.
Joseph Linden, 40B 8th at. ae.
J. W. Johnson, 49 B at. ne
VT". IV MackaxL82L Bjrt- ne-,
UNITED INI EFFORT
Many Denominations Represent
ed in the Sunday-School Union.
CONVENTION'S SECOND DAY
The Butiei and Character of the Su
perintendent Vleued nnd Explained
From Four Standpoints mtero-aliijr
Addresses hy l'romlnent Memherx.
Voung People Swell tho HunLK.t
The District or Columbia Sunday-school
conention today transferred Its second
meeting to Cahary Baptist Sunday-school
House, where it begnn the business sessions
at 10 o'clock this morning, Mr. P. II. Brls
tow presided. ",
The attendance could, of course, not be
compared nllli that of the opening meeting
last night, but the cnthu.iasm was un
abated, and the zeal with widen the work
ers entered into the cserclsA of the day
showed clearly that those interested In
tend U make this the banner coiuenllon
In the history of the District Sunday-school
Conspicuous In the decorations of tho
room were a iimntx r of placards showing
by figures tho magnitudes of the Sunilnj
schools of the Nation's Capital. A grand
total of LU.Mil scholars in the union was
announced by some of the placards. These
are preside 1 out by 2.0U3 teachers and
980 officers, the same source of informa
tion told. Fotirtetn denominations are al
ready nprtacntctl In the growing organiza
tion. BEGINNING THE WORK.
The opening praj er n as orf ered by Rev.
J. E. Font. Rev. Charles L. Pate fol
lowed bun with a Scripture reading and
comments from the first chapter of Acts,
afur nhlcli the congregation formed Itself
Into a chorus and sang with a Mm, "Sun
shine In M Heart."
The programme comprised a scries of
paiiere, Introducing the Mew of the Sumlay
scliocl suiK-rlntendent from four stand
K)lnts. Dr. rboebe R. Noriis, of CaUary school,
gae the Mews of a scholar relative to
nhat the ideal supcrluiiudcnt should be.
Her Candida te for the of fice, she said, should
excel In making a succtss of any business
he might undertake; he must l!lue the
study of God and His works Is the grtatest
source of good on earth; he should belicM1
in the Inherent, though often lattnt, good
in the jouug of the nation, and he should
be firm as a rock In thegraeand lmjtortaut
question of the day.
Mr. V,'. II. rniut.il gae the teacher's
Mew of the chief dignitary in Sunday-school
government. He snld the superintendent
ihould be a thorough business man, and ho
thought nnj- church would find it a profita
ble outlay to paj handsomely for such a
leader. Theokglcal training, said he.
Is a secondary lieceaslt to that of buelne
Tbe pastor'sraodcl superintendent wasde-
scrlliel b Itcv. II. W. Skelienger, of the
Sixth Presbyterian Church.
"I think," said he, "that he should be a
mm 1M10 bcltecs In tho graudeur of the
Sundaj mJiooI mirk. He mut liae elt.ir
ncter us a foundation. I want to see him
itlhf, industrious and up to-date. He must
not bate the swell head, a lamentable nine
teenth century epidemic, and abovo all
heniut lie eminently a man of prajer."
VIEW OF A LHAUEIt.
The superintendent lastly Mened him
self through Sir. Andrew Wilson, formerly
asserted the supreme need of the develop
ment of soul ioner In the man that has
charge of the school. He should be a busi
ness man, he said, stlf sacrificing ami self
forgetting, and a sort of co pastor In the
Sir. Anson S. Taylor (submitted an Inter
estlns iuper on -TftV Secretary; His Ke-c-ord3
and llelhod?." He showed that the
office was little. If any, Inferior to that
of suiHriniendent. and gae a numlir of
valuable hints from the standKiiut of a
buslnis man as to thebestandmost ailan
lagenms mnnmr In which to keep the
books of the office.
The singing of "Alas, and did my Savior
bleed," diversified the exercises at this
Willi an admonition to the siieakers fol
low lng not to overrun their time. Sir. Ilrls
tow Introduced Sir. Lucius I). Aldcn. su
perintendent of St. Paul's Lutheran Sun
daj school, who read a paper, of which
hewas the author, on "School Offerings."
St. raid's Sunday school has won no small
fame, it is said, because of its contribu
tions. Mr. Aldm gave a few points on
bow money should be given. He advised
Intelligent giving. ,
"The giver lias a right," said he,"toknow
where the money goes, and should have an
accounting for every penny expended. The
giving should alo be voluntary, cheerful,
regular and frequent, and should be gen
eral throughout the entire church and
Sunday school attendants."
HOME CLASS DEPARTMENT.
Jerome F. Johnson, the field worker of
the union, talked upon the "Home Class De
partment." This department, said he. Is
Intended to reach those who, because of
their dally associations, cannot become
members of Uie Sunday school proper, and
attend tho regular morning sessions. The
organization lias already spread over a
number of Slates and Is proving extremely
effectual, he said, In answering the alms It
is intended to accomplish. An explanation
of how to interest persons In the work and
the necessity or extending the Interest in
the work closed the admirable paper.
Itev. J. M. Starrow ami Mr. It. r. Jacobs,
of Chicago,, both of whom had been an
nounced to take part in this mornlng'spro
gramme, were prevented from "attending
because or illness. The remaining lime of
the session was allotted to Rev. Dr. F. N.
Peloubet. of the Superintendent's Review,
Boston. lie delivered one of bis character
istic interesting addresses under the title
of "Preparation of the Superintendent's
Willi the aid of a blackboard the speaker
gave an entertaining example of his man
ner of leaching and reviewing the lesson
berore orficcrs and scholars.
The morning meeting closed with prayer
bv Rev. Byron Sunderland. A luncheon
was served" the delegates to the union In
ihelow er rooms of the Sunday-schoolHouse
at the recess hour.
The afternoon session began at 3 15
o'clock, the exercises follojvlng np in the
line of the morning work. Prior to this
meeting, and Just after recess, a conference
with tbe primary teachers was called by
Sliss Annie S. Harlow, of Massachusetts.
The fourth session will begin in tbe same
audience room at 7.30 o'clock this evening.
The nverace dnlly circulation of The
Time for tho week ending Xov ember
10 vvnx 3B.48T.
Ilns I-iv cd Beyond His Means nnd Baa
No Visible Assets.
London, Nov. 12. Oscar Wilde was
brought from Wardsworth prison this
morning to be publicly examined in tbe
bankruptcy court regarding tils assets.
The court room was crowded.
Wilde looked ill and bis answers to ques
tions were almost entirely monosyllabic
and given in a low voice.
Bis testimony showed that In recent
years be had lived beyond bis Income and
bad sometimes been payed In advance for
his plays, hence several theatrical mana
gers were bis creditors Instead ot his
The court then passed upon Wilde's ac
counts, which showed that his liabilities
were 3,591, and that he had no available
It transpired in tbe coarse of the ex
amination that there was a marriage set
tlement in favor of Wilde's wife of 800
The averaee dally circulation ot The
Times for the week endinir November
10twas,SS.4ST. i"? 7
1 Q- ' 1
31 ...n rmm .Tx I
.h juuca ul vxcu 1
f j Hathaway,
1 I boule&
lar $6 value
A Daluty & for
omeu is mouai
tott bboe Company
a - r,-i 9- i vw i"'v"i
Open till 8 ( m. Saturdajs
ladies .'hots polished free.
FINAL iRfiOlffiHir BEGUN
Long - Drawn Out Olmsfead
Casein Its Last Stages.
Attorney!)!!-. M Contend Tlmt No m-
duc Influence) 1Iuk Meen l'roied.
ilniii Exei-pt Ions Noted.
The Omislead wUl case opened before
Justice Bradley this morning by an offer
of a part of the record of the former In il,
in an effort to prone that Attorney Mat
tiugly was counsel for Sir. Olmstead at the
date of making the will.
Stenographer Herbert IV. Smith, who
transcribed the testimon, was placed on
the stand to verify the record.
The Introduction was objected to uiion
the grounds that the matter referred to
should bo brought out by interrogation
and not by the printed copy.
Col. Tollcu explained that It was to prove
that tho question and answer related to the
IieUilon and the bill in equity.
Counsel withdrewobjectlonsand admitted
what was soagbt to be proved, and a second
c-onlest resulted oter the offer to introduce
testimony from the same record to estab
lish that Mrs. Ohustead's quoted answer
related to the subjci t matter of dipute, as
slated in the petition filed in the orphans'
court in 1884.
The drafts upon the nrinted record on-
tinucd, tvllh Ircqucnt objectious. Justice
urainey iinauy sustained the objection.
Counsel for the caveator noted an excep
tion. Tile offer to introduce the Several bills
In cqjiij. illed at afferent times, mid also
Mlie r'r8t wi" of Mrs. Olmstead and the
win ot jura, iiuicutnson, was objected
to, and the court sustained the objection.
This closed the testimony, and Attorney
II. E. Davis, or counsel for cavcatee, pro
ceeded to make hlsargument.
Mr. JJavjo' discussion of the charge
of undue influence, was protracted, oiid lie
1 said there was not a f crap of evidence to
prove mat mere was anj influence to
cause her to make-the will contrar) to her
natural purixise and intention.
Sir. Davis' address was followed by the
introduction of Attorney William F. Mat
tlnjly as a witness for the caveate-e.
At the conclusioewjf y-camlnation by Attor
neys Totten and Wilson be n as cross exam
ined in an effort to show a bias Ux.n his
part toward Mr. Olmstead. Objections
rollowed fast uiion the questions, and In
a majority of instances theobjections were
Mr. Davis then lntroducid (he record
evidence of a deposition made by a witness
naniiil Waters, who was not within the
Jurisdiction of the court.
TlH-ai entire dnlivcirctilut Ion of Tho
Timet for the week endlne; .November
IO nuK 35.487.
AX CNLTJCKY IIOUhE.
Ex-V'nntor Palmer' Detroit HeM
ilence it Second Time Destroyed.
Detroit, Mich.. Nov. 12 The residence of
ex-Senator Tliomn W. Palmer, president
of tbe World's Talr Commission, Iocatil at
1060 Woodward avenue, was destroyed
by fire early this morning, together vvilli
tbemost of ltscontents, which con-isteil of
valuable works of an and bric-a-brac col
lected from all over the world.
The south wing of the bulldlrg. which
was burned last May, had Just been re
paired, and most of the works of art and
bric-a-brac moved out at that time hatl liccn
The loss ot the bnlldlrg Is $30,000. w itli
$15,000 insurance. No estimate of the loss
on the contents can yet be made.
Mr, Palmer was out of tbe city, nnd the
house was occupied only by three servants,
who had a narrow escape.
The fire was caused by the crossing of
an electric light wire with that of the tele
phone connected with the house.
Irrawaddy Hnrd t Float.
Saudy Hook. Nov. 12. The wrecking
tugs that have been at work on the steamer
Irrawaddy, which wentashoreon the beach
at Asbury Park last Saturday, moved that
steamer a little, but not so as to be able
to float her off. She now has a list off
shore. Tbe wreckers will discharge more ot
her cargo at once.
The a verase dully circulation of The
Time for the week endlnjr November
10 was 36.487.
Five thousand dollars' worth ot Shoes
seLUug at less than cost Ererythlns to
be sacrificed. Wo must vacate.
Ladles' fine Vic! Kid, razor toe.
pat- tip and beel fox, button
and lace SZ.GO
Lu dies' Fine Dongola Picca
dilly, pat. tip and heel fox,
button and lace. $3,00
Ladles' $3 DO iFIne Vicl Kid,
square and razor toes, Good
year welt S2.50
Ladles' $2 Fine Dongola, ra
zor toe, pat. tip. These are
very stylish goods SX.SO
Ladles' $1.75 Fine Dongola,
pointed toe, pat. tip. war
ranted to wear. S1.35
Men's $3, $3 50 and $4 Pat
ent Leather Shoes, fine calf
shoes, and made on very styl
ish lasts S2.SO
Men's $2 and $2 50 Fine Cdl
Shoes, all style toes....$x.SO
Men's $1.50 Beef and Teal
Calf Shoes, solid leatber.$X.OO
Boys' $1.25 School Shoes,
good wearers SOc
Boys $1.75 School Bboes.. SX.2B
Misses' $1.50 and $1.75 Flue
Dongola Button, made on
stylish lasts SX.20
Misses' and Children's $1.25
Fine Dongola Buttons... .Be
Misses' $1 Fine Dongola But
tons, warranted to give good
BROWI'S SHOE STORE,
80S Pa. Ave., '
III V . .
Wllr 1 .IliltS
- V U
WALKS MUSTBE CLEANED
Commissioners Enforcing the
Sidewalk Obstruction Law.
BEPLY TO THE CITIZENS
XortliciiHt 'WiiMbiiiiftou AHNOclatlou In
formed Tlmt tbe Delaware Avenue
It Is Illdn Opened for the ilurket
Secretary Tindall for the Commissioners
this morning replied to W. J. Frlzzeli,
o the Northeast Washington Citizens' As
sociation in regard to the obstructions on
Delaware avenue, Just north of H street
He says the space Is used as a District
property yard, though the part not needed
for that purpose is given up to a roadway,
which Is maintained in fairly good condi
tion. The use of the street here for a prop
erty jard is wholly In the public interest,
and could not lie abandoifed without liicon-vcuicne-e
and much expense. The yard
is kept In good condition.
The Commissioners add pleasantly that
they would lie glad t'i have Mr. Frlzzeli
and his friends go over and look at it.
NOTIFIED TO REMOVE DIRT.
Mrs. Annie E. Harbour, uf No- 921 Farra
Bquare, was notified hy the Commissioners
jesterday to remove'dirt, sand, gravel and
other refuse from the sidewalk in front
of lot 1 1 , square UU, corner of N street and
New Hampsnire avenue. 4
This was done under the act of Slareb
2, 1S!I3, by which the authorities are di
rected tg clean an sidewalk left obstructed
after proper notice and to iharge the cot
to the owner.
It is by this that walks in front of va
cant lots are to be kept clear of snow
this winter, as they never have l-cen here
tofore. About the only move in the. matter of the
wholesale market this morning was tbe
ojiening of bids for the lunch stand. It is
not quite definitely stated what room is
meant, but it Is presumably the little room
at the northeast comer of the promised
site until a new place Is erected. The tune
of the lease will be till December 31 , 180.
The bids were opened by the chief clerk
of the engineer departnunt, and the super
intendent of property. There were four.
The highest was by J. S. Redman bop,
$27.50 a month. Sirs. Lilly Ross bid $25,
with an offer to Increase the amount if the
business should prove successful. She said
she had a family loctipportand needed Into
opjiorlunity. Each of these enclosed money
for the first mouth's rent.
James SI. Pizer in.losed $0.25, which
he fcaid was one-fourth ills bid. He did
not state, however, whether he meant to
bid $25 jier month or for some other
period uf time.
The bids were at once referred to the
Commissioners. Early action ,on their
part is anticipated.
The highest bidders, Redman & Son, are
a well knovvn produce firm Just across tbe
street from the building where the lunch
room must be put till some new structure
MINOR DISTRICT MATTERS.
TbeCommiioners aUo ordered thlsmorn
ing the appointment of Caleb Rice to be
an atlilitIon.il private on the police force
in connection with the office of the master
of the wholesale market, and to be assigned
for duty at the market. His appointment
Is for three years.
The proposal of Henry Voigt and Thomas
F. Pnxvjn to haul gravel from Rock Cnvk.
between the Klingle and the Pierce Mill
roads, to put on th- Tenieytowu road, lie
t w ecn Woodley Lime and Te nlc-j town, at 60
cents per cubic yard, and to haul from the
same place to the Tenleytown road, lie
tween the Loughlwro and River roads, at
75 cents per cubic yard, was this morning
accepted by the Commissioners. The con
tractors are to load the wagons at tbe
creek. District employes to spread the
graved on the road.
Chief Joseph Parrls, of the Fire De
partment, is at home with a slight attack
of cold. He went away from the office
yesterday morning, and had not come down
at noon today. It is expected be will be
back in a dav or two.
Auditor Petty returned to his office this
morning, after a short leave, ne will be
busy a part of the time for the remainder
of the week writing his nnnual report.
JOCKEY CI.UH MJIT.
Court Apparently TlilnkNTherelM Col
lusion mid Ctlfc Fictitious.
New York, Nov. 12. The general term
of the court of common pleas today handed
down an order of reference in the suit of
Hcury C.Judsonag-ainst the Flushing Jockc
Club, which was Instituted to test the con
strml tonality of thcPercv -Gray racing law.
The court declines to decide the case at
present, nnd directed that n referee lie ap
pointed to decide whether thef was col
lusion between the parties to the suit, anil
w hether or not the action is a fie tk ious one.
Chief Judge Daly read the opinion of the
court, and Judges Book&taver and Pryor.
who heard the re-argument of the case, con
curred. Terminates the Will Contest.
Tbe return of the jury In tho case of
James E. Young vs. William A. Young and
others, in the matter of the estate of John
M. Young, deceased, was filed with the
Register of Wills this morning. This ter
minates the contest over the will.
WHY WAIT UNTIL
IT IS TOO
We must meet the note held by Ber
gherBros., Syracuse, for $15,885.18.
December 2d is the limit by which
we have to raise this amount, and
raised it must be, or we shall be com
pelled to close our doors.
$15,885.18 TO BE RAISED.
Finest Overcoats, Suits, Trousers,
Children's and Boys' Clothing are
actually being slaughtered at less
than wholesale cost to enable us to
get the money 'so urgently needed in
time. This is your opportunity of a
lifetime for such goods at such
prices can never be duplicated in the
future. Dire -necessity compels this
THE NEW YORK
311 Seventh St. N. W.
Tomorrow .will be our great bargain day
the bargain consists of One Dozen of the
Best and Freshest Country Eggs free to each
purchaser from our price list of groceries to
the amount of one dollar's worth or over.
DOZEN EGGS FREE.
Prices on price list are same as last pub
lished, and copies can be had at store. T-he
prices are the lowest ever quoted considering
the fine quality and freshness of our stock.
Bear in mind, we carry everything in the way
of household supplies for the table, including
Fresh Meats, Vegetables, Fruits, all of which
are delivered at once to your home.
Bring your premium cards same as usual.
729 and 731 7th Street
this weather doesn't
it? We've been think
ing about them for a
long time thinking
how we could sell bet
ter ones than anyone
else, without charging
as much forthem.
We can do it.
If you want to take
some lessons In winter
styles, come and look
round our store. You
don't have to buy any
thing to be made wel
F5 Granulated Sugar...... JUc lb.
X3 Best s-usar-Cured Hams 10c lb
l3 BrcatJaM Bacon... tte lb
SS PureLanl Se-lb
ISJ GoodLard., 6c lb
r2 Freshl'urt TUolb
Kl Round Steak Tc lb
J2? blrlonMtak 9c lb
tgj Bt N. Y. Potatoes 4le bus.
3 Larcecaus Cakel Beans... THccao
() 10 lbs Buckwheat for. ... c
v Tquaris tlouiluy lor &c
j 4 quarts Beans for...... -?5c
ZSS 10 lbs Ro'l-d Cats S3c
jbfl 4 cans Bet Toniati..- ........ 25c
m Fancy Code su (ready for use)... ?Ko
tLJ So bottle "Oyster bay" Catsup., lie
?5? Cracker Dust .V
UrJ ldoz. Bee ioap i-
jSt S lbs Cat Prunes. .... c
12 Large cans fable Peacbes ....... lJc
J.T. D. Pyles
S10RES 112 4th SI S. K.; Cor Si
and Vd. Are N.E: lSTthSt. N E:
13(H7tn stX .; Cor. Washington
and Slonroe bts., Auaco3tla. tele
phone Write. CalL
SHEETZ. lOth and F.
SHEET2, lOth and F.
SHEETZ, lOth and F.
Sheetz's Great Reduction.
We haTe coacluded to ran all of our GO and
S5c candles at 23c per pound until the flrst of
SHEETZ, 10th and F.
TO REST IN.
This Rocker is balanced
just right it's a sort of
chair you can pour your
self into and relax the
strain on every muscle in
your body a chair you
almost have to be drag
ged out of before you can
be induced to get up.
Quartered Oat, Birch and Ma
hoganj flnih. ton coull
not dupllt-aie ft for Irs CO Of)
Lansburgh s Rink
The Best Trunk Made.
641 Louisiana Ave. N. W.,
&"l THAN YOU
There Isn't a "ulmle
price" left on an thine
in onr stock Etcrjr
thlng Is rcUuccel Fur
nltnro Carpets Mat
stocs Crockerj ware
Office Furniture Inn
cy Lamps, etc
Hare jour plcfc on credit
if you lraat it.
Pi House Herrmann,
t?:J 9I7 I9 21 and 923
636 Mass. Ave.
z&- Z-- SP5S'3- A, - '-.A